Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Household Units in the Analysis of Prehistoric Social Complexity, Cook Islands
|dc.contributor.author||Taomia, Julie M.E.|
|dc.identifier.citation||Taomia, J. M. E. 2000. Household Units in the Analysis of Prehistoric Social Complexity, Cook Islands. Asian Perspectives 39 (1-2): 139-64.|
|dc.description.abstract||Polynesian and other Oceanic societies have often informed research into social complexity. McGuire (1983) has proposed a means of measuring complexity that does not assume any particular organizational form. The examination of prehistoric household remains allows archaeologists to compare common units of social organization across societies for more meaningful comparisons of past social organization. This paper discusses house remains excavated on three islands in the Southern Cook Islands of central Polynesia for the information they provide about past social organization on the islands and provides comparison between three closely related island societies. KEYWORDS: Southern Cook Islands, households, complexity, social organization.|
|dc.publisher||University of Hawai'i Press (Honolulu)|
|dc.relation.ispartofseries||Numbers 1 & 2|
|dc.subject||Southern Cook Islands|
|dc.title||Household Units in the Analysis of Prehistoric Social Complexity, Cook Islands|
|Appears in Collections:||
Asian Perspectives, 2000 - Volume 39, Numbers 1 & 2 (Spring-Fall)|
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